[TheThinkTank] Earn-a-Bike Programs (Nicole Muratore)

Alejandro Manga Tinoco alejandromanga at gmail.com
Thu Jan 13 12:50:21 PST 2022


In France we have stocks of "social bikes", we check them lightly to be in
running condition ( though not to the standard of the regular bikes we
sell), and have fellow organizations let know their members that they can
have a bike for cheap if they come to the kitchens. The public for those
bikes is usually undocumented migrants, and unhoused people, they usually
sell for 50 euros ( if lightly checked) or 35 if they buy the frame and fix
it themselves ( they usually don't go for that option). An unwritten rule
is that you can ask for pay what you can, but this is usually to the
discretion of the mechanic serving them, and subject to the local rules of
the kitchen.

Le jeu. 13 janv. 2022 à 10:59, Angel York <aniola at gmail.com> a écrit :

> When I was at the Davis Bike Collective, we basically did "we're not
> naming a price, you just pay something." and mostly it just made people
> uncomfortable.
>
> They have since switched to the following much simpler system, boldly
> labeled on a sandwich board:
>
> *Build-a-Bike (frame, + used parts for 1 year) – $50*
>
> *Parts (used) – Fair Value As Labeled*
>
> *Shop Use during Open Shop for 1 year – $50*
>
> *Shop Use for 1 day – $5*
>
>
> On Wed, Jan 12, 2022 at 1:50 PM Nicole Muratore <nicole at bikesaviours.org>
> wrote:
>
>>
>> Wow! Very insightful replies so far and cause for me to pause and think
>> about how our "everyone that puts something into the collective, gets
>> something out of it" vibe is preventing us from helping people.  Scott,
>> you're absolutely right. Third party vetting certainly takes a lot of
>> skilled work off our shoulders. A hybrid of volunteering, third-party
>> vetting, and even accepting community work done elsewhere will likely be
>> where we land.
>>
>> Nicholas, I'm curious about the pay-what-you-want model and wonder how it
>> would go over in our shop. We're a bike flipper's mecca and these items are
>> often used as currency among our unhoused patrons - especially right now
>> with COVID and folks being unhoused as a result of some major rent hikes.
>> Is it abused much that you know? Are there limits to the level of
>> componentry? Is it this way for bikes, too? Thanks again for the thorough
>> and thoughtful response.
>>
>> Carlyn, do you usually have enough work trade for someone to earn a bike
>> in a reasonable amount of time? Do folks come back and complete their hours
>> most of the time? I love that your program has high utilization! I hope
>> ours will, too.
>>
>> Nicole
>>
>>
>> On Wed, Jan 12, 2022 at 2:03 PM <
>> thethinktank-request at lists.bikecollectives.org> wrote:
>>
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>>> Today's Topics:
>>>
>>>    1. Earn-a-Bike Programs (Nicole Muratore)
>>>    2. Re: Earn-a-Bike Programs (Scott Long)
>>>    3. Re: Earn-a-Bike Programs (cyclista at inventati.org)
>>>    4. Re: Earn-a-Bike Programs (Carlyn Arteaga)
>>>    5. Bike!Bike! ?Dondequiera! / Everywhere! 2021 in review / en
>>>       revisi?n (Angel York)
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
>>> From: Nicole Muratore <nicole at bikesaviours.org>
>>> To: thethinktank at lists.bikecollectives.org
>>> Cc:
>>> Bcc:
>>> Date: Tue, 11 Jan 2022 14:54:39 -0700
>>> Subject: [TheThinkTank] Earn-a-Bike Programs
>>> The last iteration of ours required an individual to volunteer 12 hours
>>> of time in exchange for a bike we'd teach them to fix up, a set of lights,
>>> and a lock. These folks are already facing transportation issues and have
>>> difficulty returning to the shop to complete the hours they started.
>>>
>>> Separate from earn-a-bike we offer work trade at a rate of $10/hour for
>>> shop credit that can be used for stand time or regular-priced parts needed
>>> to fix one's bike.
>>>
>>> If your shop has an earn-a-bike program or similar, how does it work?
>>> And is utilization of the program high? Any input, documentation, etc. is
>>> appreciated!
>>>
>>> Cheers,
>>> *Nicole Muratore, Shop Manager* (she/her)
>>> Bike Saviours Bicycle Collective
>>> (602) 429-9369 | bikesaviours.org | @bikesaviours
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
>>> From: Scott Long <scott.m.long at gmail.com>
>>> To: The Think Tank <thethinktank at lists.bikecollectives.org>
>>> Cc:
>>> Bcc:
>>> Date: Tue, 11 Jan 2022 17:34:33 -0500
>>> Subject: Re: [TheThinkTank] Earn-a-Bike Programs
>>> Hi Nicole,
>>>
>>> I'm the Executive Director of BikeAthens here in Athens GA. I've been
>>> the administrator for our Earn A Bike Program for over five years. We use
>>> social service partners in our area to refer clients to us that need
>>> transportation.
>>>
>>> How do you avoid means testing? You do that by letting it be someone
>>> else's job. In theory, you and the other collective members are a) excited
>>> about bikes and b) have other jobs and responsibilities that don't revolve
>>> around being full-time social workers. I don't decide who gets a bike. I
>>> just decide which one they get. The referring organization does the heavy
>>> lifting by having interviewed and worked with the potential client. Often
>>> they are licensed social workers to some extent or another. They are in a
>>> much better position to make that judgment call. It also gives me an easy
>>> way out of the conversation when a random person shows up telling me that
>>> they heard if they come down here they can get a free bike. I even have a
>>> pamphlet I give them that explains our referral process.
>>>
>>> We have a very low threshold for what types of organizations we partner
>>> with. Any reasonably legit third party that is willing to email or call on
>>> behalf of someone they know that needs a bike is in. That is to say, pretty
>>> much any 501c3 non-profit, school or church organization can send a request
>>> on behalf of a client. Our expectations are just that they believe that
>>> having a bike would help their client better find a job, get to school, and
>>> access social services or healthcare. We don't require an MOU unless they
>>> want one. Some partner organizations have their own criteria for whether or
>>> not they will send us a request. For example, the Salvation Army in Athens
>>> will only send a referral if the client already has a job. A local
>>> addiction recovery organization requires the client to sign a contract that
>>> they will take care of the bike, keep it locked, and return it if they are
>>> no longer using it. If the partner organization would like to protect a
>>> client's identity, that's fine. They can make up a client number or send me
>>> initials. As long as they tell me how tall they are, we're good.
>>>
>>> You may not have the same community partners over time, there is decent
>>> turnover in a lot of other social service organizations and sometimes new
>>> people aren't aware they can even help their clients find help with bikes.
>>>
>>> Let me know if that is helpful or if you have any other questions.
>>>
>>> Thanks
>>>
>>> Scott
>>>
>>> On Tue, Jan 11, 2022 at 4:54 PM Nicole Muratore <nicole at bikesaviours.org>
>>> wrote:
>>>
>>>> The last iteration of ours required an individual to volunteer 12 hours
>>>> of time in exchange for a bike we'd teach them to fix up, a set of lights,
>>>> and a lock. These folks are already facing transportation issues and have
>>>> difficulty returning to the shop to complete the hours they started.
>>>>
>>>> Separate from earn-a-bike we offer work trade at a rate of $10/hour for
>>>> shop credit that can be used for stand time or regular-priced parts needed
>>>> to fix one's bike.
>>>>
>>>> If your shop has an earn-a-bike program or similar, how does it work?
>>>> And is utilization of the program high? Any input, documentation, etc. is
>>>> appreciated!
>>>>
>>>> Cheers,
>>>> *Nicole Muratore, Shop Manager* (she/her)
>>>> Bike Saviours Bicycle Collective
>>>> (602) 429-9369 | bikesaviours.org | @bikesaviours
>>>> ____________________________________
>>>>
>>>> The ThinkTank mailing List
>>>>
>>>> Unsubscribe from this list here:
>>>> http://lists.bikecollectives.org/options.cgi/thethinktank-bikecollectives.org
>>>>
>>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
>>> From: cyclista at inventati.org
>>> To: thethinktank at lists.bikecollectives.org
>>> Cc:
>>> Bcc:
>>> Date: Tue, 11 Jan 2022 23:22:48 +0000
>>> Subject: Re: [TheThinkTank] Earn-a-Bike Programs
>>> Hi Nicole,
>>>
>>> At RIBs, for many years, we had similar requirements to those you
>>> describe for your shop. At one point we also had a different, simpler
>>> system, wherein the applicant was required to fix up one bike for
>>> someone else in order to be allowed to fix up one bike for themselves.
>>>
>>> What we found  was exactly what you have found, which was that the
>>> highest need groups found both of these bars too high to reach. In many
>>> cases, the policy was also seen as unfriendly: some people needing the
>>> resource were in an especially high state of life stress, as well as
>>> being subject to social ostracism generally, and being told they must
>>> not only navigate this difficult learning curve, but do work that didn't
>>> further their own immediate (read: urgent) needs was, frankly,
>>> inconsiderate. Even though we at the shop were good people only trying
>>> to help, we just didn't understand.
>>>
>>> So the lesson was that higher order concepts like community development
>>> and mutual aid aren't really great to evangelize to people undergoing
>>> crisis. In kind, that we in the shop had bad calibration wrt what
>>> represented crisis. We might have thought of it as extreme things such
>>> as "are you being evicted" or "have you lost housing because your
>>> partner threatened your life and your only other housing options are
>>> with substance abusing people you had been trying to separate yourself
>>> from because you are trying to stay clean to regain legal custody of
>>> your children", but in reality significant states of crisis can be much
>>> more insidious and mundane. Someone can be in a state of significant,
>>> ongoing crisis simply because they are disrespected at their job and
>>> their childcare involves significant emotional burden, and they feel
>>> unloved in their partner relationship. Crisis can be difficult to
>>> recognize for someone not familiar with it, especially where it stems
>>> from conditions such as generational poverty and trauma. And crisis
>>> isn't necessarily a transitory state. It can last for most or all of a
>>> person's life, especiallly where generational effects are involved.
>>>
>>> So what we did was entirely remove our requirements for volunteering in
>>> return for use of the space, and replaced them with only a
>>> pay-what-you-want requirement for parts and a polite reminder that we
>>> accept donations.
>>>
>>> What we saw was a dramatic reduction in ghosting. Nearly all
>>> participants of every demographic returned to complete their projects. A
>>> rough guess would be that around 2% abandoned projects they started,
>>> most of those being students with busy academic/social schedules or
>>> hobbyists who lost interest in a frivolous idea. Over the four years we
>>> had these relaxed policies, nearly all in-need participants completed
>>> their bikes (or repairs) and left with safe and satisfying wheels under
>>> them.
>>>
>>> This higher rate of effectiveness did come at a cost, however. When we
>>> had volunteer requirements, it did force a lot more people to stay and
>>> be part of the environment for longer periods of time, contributing to
>>> shop culture and character. Requirements also forced kids to learn: most
>>> of the street-level kids in our community don't stay and learn unless
>>> they are made to. In these cases the reward-incentive-for-work concept
>>> seems to be something that must be imposed, rather than guided or
>>> facilitated, in order to take root. So though we retained significant
>>> child attendance in the case of those visiting with various guardians,
>>> we also lost a lot (actually most) of our solo child participation by
>>> removing requirements.
>>>
>>> In general, I'd say our volunteer community was reduced by about half by
>>> these measures, with only people who volunteered out of passion and joy
>>> remaining. Our shop was small and had never really run on exclusively
>>> volunteer labor except at the beginning (thirty years ago) when it was
>>> even smaller and being run out of random garages, so this wasn't a
>>> lethal change for us. It did create much greater demands/stress on paid
>>> staff and primary volunteers.
>>>
>>> I think it's possible to not go entirely one way or another, for
>>> instance to have volunteer requirements for children but not adults
>>> (though it might be painful to justify to kids who noticed the
>>> disparity), or create tiers of service/use some of which would required
>>> volunteering. We just basically treated the shop as a library and the
>>> staff and primary volunteers as librarians, and let the community use
>>> the space so long as they did so without harming it.
>>>
>>> An idea for a tier of access that could require volunteer hours might be
>>> keyed off-hours access. This is really only sustainable now with the
>>> advent of [more] affordable electronic locks - in the past people with
>>> keys made copies, kept them essentially forever, and any abuse would
>>> require changing the locks. I'd encourage shop budget to be spent on
>>> this kind of lock, or even the more expensive mechanical versions, even
>>> though it involves significant expense. In retrospect, it was the lack
>>> of this investment that prevented us from exploring options such as the
>>> one suggested above, and eventually we were making enough money that we
>>> could have afforded it. It's so difficult to see every option in every
>>> moment when you're busy af with so many things.
>>>
>>> ~cyclista Nicholas
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> On 2022-01-11 21:54, Nicole Muratore wrote:
>>> > The last iteration of ours required an individual to volunteer 12
>>> hours
>>> > of
>>> > time in exchange for a bike we'd teach them to fix up, a set of
>>> lights,
>>> > and
>>> > a lock. These folks are already facing transportation issues and have
>>> > difficulty returning to the shop to complete the hours they started.
>>> >
>>> > Separate from earn-a-bike we offer work trade at a rate of $10/hour for
>>> > shop credit that can be used for stand time or regular-priced parts
>>> > needed
>>> > to fix one's bike.
>>> >
>>> > If your shop has an earn-a-bike program or similar, how does it work?
>>> > And
>>> > is utilization of the program high? Any input, documentation, etc. is
>>> > appreciated!
>>> >
>>> > Cheers,
>>> > *Nicole Muratore, Shop Manager* (she/her)
>>> > Bike Saviours Bicycle Collective
>>> > (602) 429-9369 | bikesaviours.org | @bikesaviours
>>> >
>>> > ____________________________________
>>> >
>>> > The ThinkTank mailing List
>>> >
>>> > Unsubscribe from this list here:
>>> >
>>> http://lists.bikecollectives.org/options.cgi/thethinktank-bikecollectives.org
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
>>> From: Carlyn Arteaga <carlyn.arteaga at bicas.org>
>>> To: The Think Tank <thethinktank at lists.bikecollectives.org>
>>> Cc:
>>> Bcc:
>>> Date: Tue, 11 Jan 2022 16:49:11 -0700
>>> Subject: Re: [TheThinkTank] Earn-a-Bike Programs
>>> Hi Nicole,
>>> Carlyn from BICAS in Tucson, AZ here. Our Earn-a-Bike program is
>>> encapsulated into our Work Trade Program -- Folks earn $12/hr to help us
>>> out around the shop and they can use that credit towards 1 bike per year,
>>> used parts, and Community Tools (stand time) to fix it up. All the bikes in
>>> our shop are priced, so folks just calculate how much work they need to do
>>> to earn whichever bike they like. It is a very heavily-used program and we
>>> get referrals from social services orgs all over the county. We currently
>>> have a cap of $200 per person per year, although we are currently
>>> evaluating that cap as well as the Work Trade rate. Feel free to reach out
>>> if you have any other questions.
>>> Sincerely,
>>> ~Carlyn
>>>
>>> On Tue, Jan 11, 2022 at 3:34 PM Scott Long <scott.m.long at gmail.com>
>>> wrote:
>>>
>>>> Hi Nicole,
>>>>
>>>> I'm the Executive Director of BikeAthens here in Athens GA. I've been
>>>> the administrator for our Earn A Bike Program for over five years. We use
>>>> social service partners in our area to refer clients to us that need
>>>> transportation.
>>>>
>>>> How do you avoid means testing? You do that by letting it be someone
>>>> else's job. In theory, you and the other collective members are a) excited
>>>> about bikes and b) have other jobs and responsibilities that don't revolve
>>>> around being full-time social workers. I don't decide who gets a bike. I
>>>> just decide which one they get. The referring organization does the heavy
>>>> lifting by having interviewed and worked with the potential client. Often
>>>> they are licensed social workers to some extent or another. They are in a
>>>> much better position to make that judgment call. It also gives me an easy
>>>> way out of the conversation when a random person shows up telling me that
>>>> they heard if they come down here they can get a free bike. I even have a
>>>> pamphlet I give them that explains our referral process.
>>>>
>>>> We have a very low threshold for what types of organizations we partner
>>>> with. Any reasonably legit third party that is willing to email or call on
>>>> behalf of someone they know that needs a bike is in. That is to say, pretty
>>>> much any 501c3 non-profit, school or church organization can send a request
>>>> on behalf of a client. Our expectations are just that they believe that
>>>> having a bike would help their client better find a job, get to school, and
>>>> access social services or healthcare. We don't require an MOU unless they
>>>> want one. Some partner organizations have their own criteria for whether or
>>>> not they will send us a request. For example, the Salvation Army in Athens
>>>> will only send a referral if the client already has a job. A local
>>>> addiction recovery organization requires the client to sign a contract that
>>>> they will take care of the bike, keep it locked, and return it if they are
>>>> no longer using it. If the partner organization would like to protect a
>>>> client's identity, that's fine. They can make up a client number or send me
>>>> initials. As long as they tell me how tall they are, we're good.
>>>>
>>>> You may not have the same community partners over time, there is decent
>>>> turnover in a lot of other social service organizations and sometimes new
>>>> people aren't aware they can even help their clients find help with bikes.
>>>>
>>>> Let me know if that is helpful or if you have any other questions.
>>>>
>>>> Thanks
>>>>
>>>> Scott
>>>>
>>>> On Tue, Jan 11, 2022 at 4:54 PM Nicole Muratore <
>>>> nicole at bikesaviours.org> wrote:
>>>>
>>>>> The last iteration of ours required an individual to volunteer 12
>>>>> hours of time in exchange for a bike we'd teach them to fix up, a set of
>>>>> lights, and a lock. These folks are already facing transportation issues
>>>>> and have difficulty returning to the shop to complete the hours they
>>>>> started.
>>>>>
>>>>> Separate from earn-a-bike we offer work trade at a rate of $10/hour
>>>>> for shop credit that can be used for stand time or regular-priced parts
>>>>> needed to fix one's bike.
>>>>>
>>>>> If your shop has an earn-a-bike program or similar, how does it work?
>>>>> And is utilization of the program high? Any input, documentation, etc. is
>>>>> appreciated!
>>>>>
>>>>> Cheers,
>>>>> *Nicole Muratore, Shop Manager* (she/her)
>>>>> Bike Saviours Bicycle Collective
>>>>> (602) 429-9369 | bikesaviours.org | @bikesaviours
>>>>> ____________________________________
>>>>>
>>>>> The ThinkTank mailing List
>>>>>
>>>>> Unsubscribe from this list here:
>>>>> http://lists.bikecollectives.org/options.cgi/thethinktank-bikecollectives.org
>>>>>
>>>>> ____________________________________
>>>>
>>>> The ThinkTank mailing List
>>>>
>>>> Unsubscribe from this list here:
>>>> http://lists.bikecollectives.org/options.cgi/thethinktank-bikecollectives.org
>>>>
>>>>
>>>
>>> --
>>>
>>> *Carlyn Arteaga*
>>>
>>> *pronouns: they/them/theirs*
>>>
>>> Youth Program Coordinator
>>>
>>> *BICAS*
>>>
>>> 2001 N. 7th Ave. | Tucson, AZ 85701 | Shop: 520-628-7950
>>>
>>> carlyn.arteaga at bicas.org | www.bicas.org | Facebook
>>> <http://www.facebook.com/bicascollective/> | Instagram
>>> <http://www.instagram.com/bicastucson/>
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> *Through advocacy and bicycle salvage, our mission is to participate in
>>> affordable bicycle transportation, education, and creative recycling with
>>> our greater Tucson community.*
>>>
>>>
>>> <https://www.avast.com/sig-email?utm_medium=email&utm_source=link&utm_campaign=sig-email&utm_content=webmail&utm_term=icon> Virus-free.
>>> www.avast.com
>>> <https://www.avast.com/sig-email?utm_medium=email&utm_source=link&utm_campaign=sig-email&utm_content=webmail&utm_term=link>
>>> <#m_-7026413178023053073_m_5921636142658950865_m_-4768909345775083750_m_866031958163314982_DAB4FAD8-2DD7-40BB-A1B8-4E2AA1F9FDF2>
>>>
>>>
>>>
>>> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
>>> From: Angel York <aniola at gmail.com>
>>> To: The Think Tank <thethinktank at lists.bikecollectives.org>
>>> Cc:
>>> Bcc:
>>> Date: Tue, 11 Jan 2022 20:03:14 -0800
>>> Subject: [TheThinkTank] Bike!Bike! ¡Dondequiera! / Everywhere! 2021 in
>>> review / en revisión
>>>
>>> *Español abajo*
>>>
>>> Hi everyone,
>>>
>>> Thanks for helping make Bike!Bike! Everywhere! 2021 such a hoppin'
>>> weekend!
>>>
>>> *OVERVIEW*
>>>
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    There were a couple dozen events over 3-4 days (depending on how you
>>>    count time zones).
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    About 175 people registered. Or maybe 198! Anyway, lots of people
>>>    came.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    About 1400 US dollars were donated and are being distributed as a
>>>    stipend to the interpreters (minus fees).
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Piles of people volunteered in one way or another.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    New connections have formed.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Friends were made.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    100% of all germs stayed local.
>>>
>>> *ARCHIVED VIDEOS*
>>> Workshops are nearly all posted in English and are still going up in
>>> Spanish. Here's the link to the *archived videos:*
>>> *https://archive.org/details/@bikebikeeverywhere*
>>> <https://archive.org/details/@bikebikeeverywhere> . If you want to help
>>> organize the archive data, please send an email to
>>> bikebikeeverywhere at gmail.com.
>>>
>>> *SURVEY RESULTS*
>>> Results from the survey were overwhelmingly positive. Suggestions were
>>> mostly things we know we need to work on, and we're working on them.
>>> They'll happen faster with more committed volunteers, so come join us! We
>>> can find a place for you for a wide range of roles/interests and at every
>>> skill level.
>>>
>>> *GET INVOLVED WITH BIKE!BIKE! EVERYWHERE!*
>>>
>>> *If you've tried to reach out and get involved before* and didn't get
>>> to put your awesome skills to their best use, *please try again. We'd
>>> love to have you.* We have a better sense of what needs doing. There's
>>> more work than volunteers, we're all having a lot of fun, and we'd love
>>> your company.
>>>
>>> *If there is enough core volunteer availability, there will probably be
>>> another B!B!E! in early November 2022. We need you to help make it happen!
>>> Here's how:*
>>>
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Join the new *planning email list* at
>>>    http://lists.bikecollectives.org/listinfo.cgi/bikebike-everywhere-bikecollectives.org
>>>    and start *attending meetings* (
>>>    https://www.bikecollectives.org/wiki/Meetings_and_minutes).
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Find something to do the *volunteer roles* list at
>>>    https://www.bikecollectives.org/wiki/Bike!Bike!_Everywhere!_Volunteer_Roles
>>>    and email bikebikeeverywhere at gmail.com.
>>>
>>> *BIKE!BIKE! MEXICO CITY 2022*
>>> Mujerxs al Pedal (mujerxsalpedal at gmail.com) is hosting an in-person
>>> Bike!Bike! in Mexico City (CDMX) June or July 2022. They are planning to do
>>> a partial hybrid with online streaming. B!B!E! and B!B!CDMX are in contact
>>> and working together to share resources. *Stay tuned at* *bikebike.org*
>>> <http://bikebike.org> *for B!B!CDMX sign-ups (coming soon).*
>>> ------------------------------
>>>
>>> Hola a todxs,
>>>
>>> Gracias por ayudarnos a que Bike!Bike! En todas partes! 2021 fuera un
>>> fin de semana tan animado.
>>>
>>> *INFORMACIÓN GENERAL*
>>>
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Hubo dos docenas de eventos a lo largo de 3 o 4 días (dependiendo de
>>>    cómo cuentes los husos horarios).
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Se registraron alrededor de 175 personas ¡o tal vez 198! Como sea,
>>>    mucha gente vino.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Fueron donados alrededor de 1400 dólares y están siendo distribuidos
>>>    (menos algunas cuotas) como remuneración entre lxs intérpretes.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Montones de personas voluntariaron de una manera u otra.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Nuevas conexiones han sido formadas.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Amistades han sido hechas.
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    100% de los gérmenes se quedaron en su lugar.
>>>
>>> *VIDEOS ARCHIVADOS*
>>>
>>> Casi todos los talleres fueron subidos en inglés y están siendo subidos
>>> en español. Aquí hay un link a los *videos archivados:*
>>> *https://archive.org/details/@bikebikeeverywhere*
>>> <https://archive.org/details/@bikebikeeverywhere>. Si te interesa
>>> ayudar a organizar la información del archivo, por favor manda un correo a
>>> bikebikeeverywhere at gmail.com.
>>>
>>> *RESULTADOS DE LA ENCUESTA*
>>> Los resultados de la encuesta fueron abrumadoramente positivos. Las
>>> sugerencias fueron mayormente cosas que sabemos que tenemos que trabajar, y
>>> estamos trabajando en ellas. Se lograrán más rápidamente con más
>>> voluntarixs dedicadxs, ¡así que únete a nosotrxs! Podemos encontrar un
>>> lugar para ti dentro de un amplio rango de roles/intereses y en cualquier
>>> nivel.
>>>
>>> *INVOLÚCRATE CON BIKE!BIKE! EN TODAS PARTES!*
>>>
>>> *Si trataste de acercarte e involucrarte antes* y no pudiste aprovechar
>>> tus geniales habilidades, *por favor inténtalo de nuevo. Nos encantaría
>>> tenerte.* Ya tenemos una mejor idea de lo que necesita hacerse. Hay más
>>> trabajo que voluntarixs, todxs nos estamos divirtiendo mucho y nos
>>> encantaría contar con tu compañía.
>>>
>>> *Si hay suficiente disponibilidad de voluntarixs, probablemente habrá
>>> otro B!B!E! a principios de noviembre de 2022. Necesitamos de tu ayuda para
>>> hacer que eso suceda! Aquí está cómo apoyar:*
>>>
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Únete a la nueva *lista de correo de planeación* en
>>>    http://lists.bikecollectives.org/listinfo.cgi/bikebike-everywhere-bikecollectives.org
>>>    y empieza a *asistir a las reuniones* (
>>>    https://www.bikecollectives.org/wiki/Meetings_and_minutes).
>>>    -
>>>
>>>    Encuentra algo que hacer en la *lista de roles para voluntarixs,* en
>>>    https://www.bikecollectives.org/wiki/Bike!Bike!_Everywhere!_Volunteer_Roles/es
>>>    y manda un correo a bikebikeeverywhere at gmail.com.
>>>
>>> *BIKE!BIKE! CIUDAD DE MÉXICO 2022*
>>>
>>> Mujerxs al Pedal (mujerxsalpedal at gmail.com) serán anfirionxs de un
>>> Bike!Bike! en persona en la Ciudad de México (CDMX) en junio o julio de
>>> 2011. Están planeando hacer un evento parcialmente híbrido con
>>> transmisiones en línea. B!B!E! y B!B!CDMX están en contacto y trabajando
>>> juntxs para compartir recursos. *Mantente al pendiente de*
>>> *bikebike.org* <http://bikebike.org/> *para los registros para B!B!CDMX
>>> (próximamente).*
>>> ------------------------------
>>>
>>> This was issue #5 of Bike!Bike! Everywhere!.
>>> You can subscribe <https://buttondown.email/bikebikeeverywhere> or view
>>> this email online
>>> <https://buttondown.email/bikebikeeverywhere/subscribers/3651fb41-ae2f-4dbc-ab0a-dba56dbe9880/archive/bikebike-everywhere-2021-in-review>
>>> .
>>> <http:///api/emails/canary/3651fb41-ae2f-4dbc-ab0a-dba56dbe9880/553bdfb9-9f60-450b-8783-3d9869d48d98/>
>>> _______________________________________________
>>> Thethinktank mailing list
>>> Thethinktank at lists.bikecollectives.org
>>>
>>> http://lists.bikecollectives.org/listinfo.cgi/thethinktank-bikecollectives.org
>>>
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